As the world’s largest animal welfare organization, the World Health Organization (WHO) has issued numerous guidelines for animal husbandry practices to help protect the health and welfare of animals.
The most recent guidelines include: the minimum age for keeping animals; the number of days an animal should be kept confined to its cage; the use of restraint systems to control the movement of animals; and the age of a dog or cat when it is considered necessary to perform a medical procedure.
In addition to those guidelines, the WHO also offers its annual animal welfare poll to help gauge the popularity of specific animal welfare measures.
According to a recent survey, the percentage of respondents who say they are familiar with the current state of animal husbandries worldwide is around 70 percent, with the highest percentages of respondents in Asia and Africa.
However, as the animals in these areas are already inhumanely exploited by factory farming and animal slaughter, many in the West have begun to question the wisdom of supporting the industries that have caused so much suffering.
For example, when a British dairy farmer named Richard Waddell took to the streets in London to protest against the cruelty of his animal husbandchers, many of his colleagues in the British establishment criticized him for his views.
Many questioned whether his advocacy for animal rights could be construed as “anti-British.”
The question is whether the sentiment surrounding the animal rights movement in the U.K. and elsewhere can be equated to the sentiment towards animal husbandriers in other countries, especially those in Africa and Asia.
While there is a strong public sentiment to support the animals and their welfare, there are many animal rights activists who oppose the industrialization of these animals, arguing that they are inhumane and are often forced into unhealthy, abusive, and cruel conditions.
For instance, in February 2017, animal rights activist Michaela Zoumbe, who is from Ghana, posted a video on Facebook to highlight how her husband, a Guinea pig named Kebba, was sold to a factory farm for the purpose of slaughtering cattle for meat.
In the video, she states that Kebbas condition was not humane and that he was forced to work in conditions that he would not have liked.
Kebba’s suffering was also documented in a 2017 video from Ghana.
In that video, Kebbe is seen on a farm near Port Elizabeth, in the Democratic Republic of the Congo.
According the footage, he is chained to a beam, and is beaten by the owner.
He was given just one day to live before being killed.
Kimbba was eventually sent to a slaughterhouse in Gueckedou, in Ghana’s eastern province of Kinshasa.
In this video, Zoumbbe claims that she was abused at the slaughterhouse.
Kebbinga was sold for meat and other products.
Despite the cruelty documented in the video and others, the slaughterhouses and the farmers that own them are still thriving in the countries that supply them with animal products.
According a study by the International Fund for Animal Welfare (IFAW), a global animal welfare advocacy organization, between 2000 and 2016, the number one source of farm animals killed worldwide increased from 4.5 million to 6.6 million.
According to a 2016 survey by the UN Environment Program (UNEP), 85 percent of the farms in Africa are owned by individuals who are not in business to make money.
The number of farms owned by people who are in business for profit has increased by more than 70 percent over the same time period.
A 2016 study by Mercy for Animals (MFA), an international animal rights organization, revealed that the vast majority of the world population lives in developing countries.
Of the 1.6 billion people on the planet, 1.4 billion live in developing nations.
In 2016, 782 million people lived in countries with populations between 25 and 50 million.
According and a 2016 report by the United Nations Population Fund (UNFPA), only 0.6 percent of people in the world live in poverty.
According a report by Humane Society International (HSI), only about 20 percent of livestock are raised for food.
In 2017, HSI reported that over 2.3 billion pounds of animal waste were generated worldwide in 2017.
In a 2016 study, HSi estimated that 70 percent of all animal waste in the entire world was produced in industrialized countries.
In an interview with The Guardian, Zougmbe explained why she is concerned about the increasing number of animal welfare organizations around the world, particularly in Africa.
“I’m not a big fan of organizations that have no idea what they are doing and are really only interested in what is happening to them, as if the animals are not worth anything,” Zougb said.
“I have an interest in what the people in these organizations are doing, and what they think about these things.
They are looking for the perfect way to make a profit.
That is not the way we see the world.”